Kate Nash is recalling a nightmare she had recently. In the dream, the musician and star of the Netflix series GLOW remembers being on a raft in a dark tunnel, surrounded by man-eating killer whales. My drummer opened up a trailer door, and she had all this laundry hanging down from the ceiling, and I hid from the whales in there. Nash says that when she woke up and had time to process the dream, she realized that it represented the past seven years of her work in the music industry: being dropped by her label, struggling to self-finance her fourth album, a publishing deal that went nowhere, a former manager that stole her money. As it so happens, she had had the nightmare on the eve that Underestimate the Girl , a new documentary by Amy Goldstein that follows Nash during that time, was scheduled to premiere in the U. Few artists embody the mid-to-late-aughts Myspace era more than Kate Nash.
‘When my first record came out it was ok to bully young women’
After overnight fame led Kate Nash to a breakdown and bankruptcy, the singer has found a new lane
Throughout the documentary, which took place over three years, Nash reflects on how she's been treated by executives in the music industry since being shot to stardom at 20 years old with the hit song "Foundations. I have to just remind myself I know what the ending is. What was it like for you to watch back old footage from when you were first starting out in your career -- like winning best British female artist at the Brit Awards? I just think, "I'm so young. But I'm proud of myself. Why did you decide to share your story in this documentary, especially after "s--t hit the fan," as you say? That actually made me know I wanted to make the doc. I've had so many artists reach out to me and say that they've had similar experiences. Lily Allen posted about the documentary.
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The article touched a nerve with Nash. Not long before it was published, she had been having a teeth-gnashing, snot-in-the-hair breakdown in Death Valley, California. That moment is captured in the documentary Underestimate the Girl, which went up on the BBC3 iPlayer channel at the end of June and has won Nash a wave of support. I meet Nash at her favourite vegan cafe in Hackney, east London. She wears her red hair in bunches as she did in the MySpace days — but the slouchy sweatpants, vest top and toned physique suggest a new steeliness. That is partly due to her training regime for Glow, the Netflix wrestling comedy that has helped her recent career move into acting. But it also reflects someone who has learned their lessons the hard way. Nash stresses that the documentary was never supposed to be so raw. She was approached by the director Amy Goldstein after a performance at Coachella in , when Nash was spending her own money touring the punky songs from her self-released album Girl Talk.
Before everyone became millennials, teenagerdom was much less exciting. In fact, it was a cycle of endless mundanity. I know this, because I have a collection of nauseatingly saccharine fluffy padlocked journals that won't ever let me forget it. The things I ended up doing, just out of desperation to be doing anything; like drinking three litres of White Strike and shitting my pants in a play park, or getting bum-fingered by my best friend's straight Irish cousin behind the primary school, replacing lube for vodka to get me blasted quicker — and then telling everyone about it. This was a time period when your mates or 'bezzaz' , your relationships, and whoever was cruising down at McDonald's car park formed the absolute furthest reaches of your universe.